But don`t worry. If an agent you want to work with presents you with a buyer`s agent agreement, it`s not a sign that you`re going over your head. If you understand what`s in the contract, ask the right questions and work with your agent to negotiate a deal that works for both of you, you can trust that you`re about to find your new home. They will make an appointment with the sellers to show houses, and they will drive their buyers from one quarter to the next and sometimes browse up to 10 houses a day. They`re going to explore comparable sales. Good morning. I live in California and I signed an exclusive buyer contract with a broken contract because I have to buy an income property for my 1031 scholarship. I did it for two months. But I have changed my mind and I do not want to work with that person, or at least as part of an exclusive agreement, right now.
Now I have brought an income property to another agent. I`m not happy with his performance; I have to pay him 3% of the purchase price. I hope you can advise me. I have the RE license, but I have never been active. Q: We are looking to buy homes, and one of the real estate agents we want to interview that we sign some form of agency agreement that requires us to do so. What do you think of this type of document? Get the contract and it`s the same buyer I would have “worked” with who would have come to my Open House (through my advertising). I asked the agent when she was signing the BAA with this buyer. She said, “Like everyone else, the same day we wrote the contract.” I said, “Well, not like me.” I was really pissed. This was a situation where the buyer would recover money from a moving company if it used that brokerage. In fact, she had a crappy agent who did nothing for her until it was time to write the offer. As brokers, many newcomers feel bad about having their clients sign these contracts. Sometimes they let it slide until one day they understand why it protects the realtor.
Then I`ll see how it helps the client. what? Can this exclusive contract help the buyer? How is this going to happen in the world? Ah, the suspense. Buyers are often forced to put some money in when they submit an offer for a home. This is part of the overall purchase agreement and is called a “serious money deposit.” It is a good faith agreement to inform sellers that the buyer is serious about his offer.